The Ocala evening star


Material Information

The Ocala evening star
Uniform Title:
Ocala Evening Star
Alternate Title:
Evening star
Physical Description:
v. : ; 61 cm.
Porter & Harding
Place of Publication:
Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
Publication Date:
daily (except sunday)
normalized irregular


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Ocala (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Marion County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Marion -- Ocala
29.187778 x -82.130556 ( Place of Publication )


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:

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Ocala weekly star

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4 tm




.VOL 2
With Victory Apparently in Ocala
Uai&da, Boys of the Lake Town
! Won by a Superb Rally

(By L.T.I.)
In the most surprising ninth-inning
rally ever seen by the writer, Lees Lees-.
. Lees-. burg made six runs and beat the
" ; Ocala; boys when they had a five to
i nothing; victory seemingly sewed up
and placed way back, in the coldest;
room of the cold storage Monday aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. Up until the last half of the ninth
Ocala had played. jam-up ball with
" only two excusable errors charged to
her. These two errors were made on
i the same man when he tried to sjeal
second and then third and were errors
caused by trying to throw, him out
and Tutting him in the back with the
ball. AH other chances were being
' handled ..perfectly and things were
going good. Only 25 men had faced
El rod with a possible minimum of 24
In the last of the ninth things went
up in the air. The first man up hit
Elrod for a two-bagger. The next
on bunted to Elrod who fumbled.
' The next man hit a fly to Clements
who dropped it. On the throw to the
plate the decision was much disputed.
The umpire called the runner out but
" the fans and Leesburg team ran out
on the diamond and it looked for a
" minute as if they would mob Mr.
Boyer, but they calmed down enough
" to talk it over. Boyer told them that
" the play looked as if the man was out,
: but they seemed so confident that he
was wrong he was asked to leave it to
the Ocala catcher, if Elrod and the
Ocala management would approve.
. When Harry Wood was asked if he
touched the runner or not, he said
that lie did not and the man was call called
ed called sif e. Harry has been severely
criticised and cussed out by the Ocala
fans and many of the ball players
for not lying about this play. Ac According
cording According to the ideas of the writer
' Harry Wood showed very clearly that
h ii a clean sportsman and a real
man. We cannot appreciate too high-
ly tfeis class of ball player and we
take off our hats to Harry.
Jimmie Liddell came at bat
yesterday, getting a two-bagger and
a three-bagger. Features of the game
were a double steal by Harris and El Elrod.
rod. Elrod. Pretty catches by- Joe Brooks,
Fred Luff man, Black and Porter.
Double play, Epperson to Medlin to
t Black. Three-bagger by Liddell.
Home run by Lightfoot. Two-baggers
by Taylor, Liddell, Black and Burns.
The Box Score
Leissburg AB R H PO A E
West, cf 3 10 .0 0 0
. "porter, If ,4 1 0 3 0 1
. Rolling, 2nd .411310
, Medlin, 3rd, 4 1 0 2 2 2
, Lightfoot, ss ......4 1 2 11 3
' Buckles, c ........3 0 0 8 1 .0
Black, 1st and p...3 0 1 8 0 1
- W. Wharton, rf ..3 0 0 1 0 0
Epperson, p . ... ,2 0 1 0 3 1
Burns, 1st ........1 11 1 0 0
Total .'.31 6 6 27 8 8
Ocjjla AB R H PO A E
Taylor,-ss 5 0 1 1 6 D
Harris, If ........ .4 0 0 1 0 1
Brooks, 1st ....... 5 0 1 12 0 2
Wood, e ......... 4 I 0 3 0 0
Ball, 2nd 3 1 1 2 2 1
Luffman, 3rd ..... .4 0 0 0 2 0
Mddftll, cf 4 2 2 3 0 0
Clements, rf ...... 2 0 1 2 0 X
. Elrocl, p ..........2 1 0 0 4 1
Totals ... .34 5 6 24 14 6
Summary: Home run, Lightfoot;
threfii-baie hit, Liddell; two-base hits,
Taylor, Liddell, Black, Burns; sacri sacrifice
fice sacrifice i hits. Wood, Clements, Elrod;
stolela bases, Wood, 2, Harris; double
play, Epperson to Medlin to Black;
jfuhle steal, Harris and Elrod ; hits
off Elrod, 1; hit by pitcher, by Epper Epperson,;
son,; Epperson,; struck out by Elrod, 3, by Ep Epperson,
person, Epperson, 4j bl BJack 3.
-' -'
-(Asaocfated Press)
Detroit, Sept. 6.- Establishing a
! new world's hydroplane record of
- S0.5457 miles an hour. Miss America
II. today won the Lake trophy, em em-blematic
blematic em-blematic of the one-mile speed boat
championship of North Ameri-.a.

Buy your bread -at 1 the U-Serve
Stores. Large loaf 12 cents. Small
loaf 8 cents'. One east and one west
of public square. 5-6t

fair tonight and Wednesday.

E SIT coons
One of the Results of Prominent Men
Breaking the Laws of
Their Country
(Associated Press)
Jacksonville, Sept. 6. .The Guar Guaranty
anty Guaranty Bank & Trust Company of this
city, failed to open its doors today,
having been taken over by the state
comptroller at the request of the
board of directors. W. M. Bostwick,
president, said the bank was placed in
the hands of the comptroller because
of withdrawal of deposits due to the
irdictment of several of its officials
in connection with the federal inves investigation
tigation investigation of the liquor situation here
exceeded collections.
R. E. Wheeler, chairman of the
board, wasx indicted by the federal
grand jury several weeks ago on a
charge of Conspiracy to violate the
liquor laws. J. E. Madison, cashier,
was arrested on information filed by
the United States attorney but the
case against him was quashed at the
preliminary hearing. Wheeler and
Madison resigned some time ago.
Bostwick is under indictment for hav having
ing having liquor in his possession.
Officials of the bank, which was a
private instittuion capitalized at
$100,000, said the deposits on June 30
were $1,191,000, but after the indict indictment
ment indictment of Wheeler, the depositors grad gradually
ually gradually withdrew their funds. The de deposits
posits deposits last Saturday totalled only
.It was stated that the depositors
would lose nothing as the resources
of the institution are amply sufficient
to protect them. The bank has $751, $751,-000
000 $751,-000 outstanding in loans and the local
c -earing house has been asked to call
all loans immediately. Bostwick said
the bank was turned over to the
comptroller primary- for the purpose
of liquidating-is affairs and reorgan reorganizing.
izing. reorganizing.
Gainesville, Sept.-6. A sale of pure
bred Jersey, Guernsey, Holstein and
Ayershire calves, from four to eight
months of age and consigned by lead leading
ing leading breeders of the South, will feature
the sixth annual livestock, roundup to
be held at the University of Florida,
October 6-7.
Professor John M. Seott, who has
direct charge of the roundup, states
that -these calves can be taken to any
part of the state immediately with
but little danger from tick feyer, and
he also states that no Florida dairy'
man should miss this sale and that
no stockman should fail to attend the
roundup. The program, which will
be announced soon, is as good, if not
LJietter. than it was last "year.
(Associated Press)
Washington, Sept. 6. Football
teams of the more important South Southern
ern Southern universities and colleges have up upwards
wards upwards of 500 games scheduled this
year, the season opening Sept. 24 and
closing Dec. 3. Intersectional .con .contests
tests .contests are more numerous this year
than ever before. Southern teams
this year will play Harvard, Prince-?
ton, Yale, Navy, Pennsylvania, Dart Dartmouth,
mouth, Dartmouth, Rutgers, Perm Sttae, West
Virginia and Detroit on4 Northern
fields and Dartmouth will make a trip
to Atlanta for a game with Georgia.
Indiana probably will, be invited to
play Florida at the Miami Palm
Fete in December as a post season
feature and the Florida team may ar arrange
range arrange a game with the season' Pa Pacific
cific Pacific coast champion team at the
Tournament of Roses in Pasadena
during the winter.
Gainesville, Sept. 6. A subject of
much interest and importance to the
citrus grower at the present time ii
that of the valuation of citrus fruit
properties for purposes of taxation.
Ihis subject will be discussed at
I the citrus seminar here October 4-5,
by no less an authority than State
Equalizer of Taxes Marion L. Daw Dawson.
son. Dawson. Mr. Dawson's address will be an ex.
haustive analysis of this pertinent
question. No citrus grower in Flro Flro-ida
ida Flro-ida should ail to attend the seminar
and hear this address.
Call phone 108 when you want groc groceries
eries groceries in a hurry. Main Street Market.


Tells the World Just What Will Make
Peace Between England
and Ireland
(Associated Press)
Dublin, iSept. 6. Eamon de Valera
declared in a statement today if Eng England
land England issued an ultimatum to the Sinn
Fein, and no prtense could hide that
it was an application of force, which
must mean war and not peace.
Cork, Sept. 6. Representatives of
the transport workers union this
(morning seized fhe offices of the har har-;
; har-; bor board because the board refused
to grant a wage increase and a red
fag was Stating from the building at
midday. The transport men propose
to run the business themselves and
pay the wjige demanded, but encoun encountered
tered encountered difficulties since the books and
records ana locked in the safe.
Dash for Liberty of the Washington
Train Robber has Been
Successful v
(Associated Press)
Tacoma, Wash., Sept. 6 Roy Gard Gardner,
ner, Gardner, tne ti ain robber vwho escaped
yesterday from the federal prison at
McNeil Island, -near here, during a
break in which one prisoner was kill killed,
ed, killed, apparently has succeeded in reach reaching
ing reaching the mainland one mile away. Of Officials
ficials Officials declared today when a search
of the island failed to reveal the miss missing
ing missing man. that they believed Gardner
had reached the mainland. It was
Gardner's fourth break for liberty
and each time under sensational cir cir-cumstaricen.
cumstaricen. cir-cumstaricen. LAFAYETTE-MARNE DAY"
(Associated Press)
; New York, Sept. The country
today celebrates Lafayette-Marne
day. Many cities have arranged civic
ceremonies apppropriate to the day
that marks the Jbirth of Lafayette and
the seventh anniversary of the first
battle of the"Carne in 1914.
The keynote of the celebration this
year, the Lafayette Day national com committee
mittee committee announced, would be foupd in
the messages of President Harding to
the committee at last year's celebra celebration.
tion. celebration. x
"Twice has France contributed to
our liberty," he said. "Once when
Lafayette came to the aid of America
in her fight for independence, again
when France stood as a bleeding bul bulwark
wark bulwark for the freedom and democracy
of the world against the military on onslaught
slaught onslaught ofan autocracy.
"The name of Lafayette brings to
cur hearts the name of France it
calls forever to our gratitude. If the
opportunity ever comes to me I will
represent the American people in giv giving
ing giving practical proof of our national
friendship! Our true friendship may
only be effectively expressed in deeds
rather; than in words, in a relation relationship
ship relationship that will stand rather than fail,
in workable machinery of. internation international
al international good will and good faith. Such a
relationship can only have perma permanence
nence permanence and value to France when "it is
approved not by a part but by the
whole of the American people."
Andrew Jackson, president of the
United States, in his general order of
June 21, 1834, announcing to the army
the death of Lafayette, the' last sur surviving
viving surviving major-general of the revolu revolution,
tion, revolution, said of him "his memory will be
second only to that of Washington in
the heart i of the American people."
A fire alarm was turned in at 3:45
this afternoon and the fire trucks made
a quick ran to the scene, a negro
house just east of Taylor's mill. The
roof was ablaze when the firemen ar
rived, but they soon had the fire un un-ider
ider un-ider control and extinguished it quick-
. EAT AT Tli E M A X I N E
Best meals in the city for 50 cents
Twenty-one meal ticket foi $7. Phone
260, 310 M. Main street 27-tf
Several exceptional bargains "in
rugs and art squares if sold at once.
:Theus Brothers. Phone 19. 23-1 m
Now is the time to sow many of the
flower seeds for early fall, and our
new supply is here. Bitting & Phil Phillips,
lips, Phillips, druggists and seedsmen. Phone
424. Wes;t side of square. 18-tf


Status of Mandated Territories Under
League of Nations Doesn't
Suit United States
' Associated Press j
Washington, Sept. 6. The United
States government has addressed a
new note to all the allied powers on
the subject of mandated territories.
Official announcement that the note
was dispatched last week was made
teday at the state department. The
communication is understood to refer
specifically to class A andx B. man mandates
dates mandates as administered under the
It-ague and to reiterate the position of
the United States government regard regarding
ing regarding rights in mandates territories.
Police with Riot Guns Summoned by
Radio to Stop the Trouble on -a
Merchant Steamer
(Associated Press)
New York, Sept. 6. Policemen
vith riot guns summoned by a radio
message telling of mutiny today
broke up a fight between negro and
white members of the crew of the
shipping board freight steamer Ches Chester
ter Chester Kiwanis, anchored off Staten Isl Isl-l&nd.
l&nd. Isl-l&nd. A battle royal was in progress
on the decks when the police boat ar arrived.
rived. arrived. The trouble was quelled with within
in within an hour by the police without a
shot being fired.
(Associated Press)
Lansing, Sept." 6. This is the story
cf the house the co-eds built. They
shined shoes in public, at ten cents a
shine; they sold lemonade, served
lunches, did house work and all man manner
ner manner of things, but they raised a thou thousand
sand thousand dollars and built the house. f
Determination on the part of the
co-eds at the Michigan Agricultural
College built "The Flower Pot." That
is its trade name. Literally,, it is a
"practice house" for senior students
in the home economic course. It ranks
as one of the two or three campus
practice houses in the country.
"The Flower Pot" is a tea room
built in a ramshackle building on the
M. A. C. campus; It has a dining
room and a kitch n and some homely
home-made fixtures. Breakfast,
luncheon and di iner are served. The
food. is furnished largely from the M.
A. C. farm and iy the boys and girls
i clubs which are conducted throughout
the state under the direction of the
extension department of the college.
Senior students, starting in Septem September
ber September will do all the work, ti is called
a practice house because the students
after nearly completing their cours
in home economics in the kitchen of
the college buildings can try out their
art in the kitchen of "The Flower
Pot." The tea room is to be a non nonprofit
profit nonprofit making institution when it gets
well under way. That is it will be non nonprofit
profit nonprofit making except for the few
needy girls, who are attempting to
work their way through college and
will be allowed to do so in the kitchen
and dining room of the "Flower Pot."
About $1000 was needed to convert
the old building into a tea room. The
students and alumni who wanted a
practice house didn't have the thou
sand. v So, led by members fo the
Omicroh Nu, an honorary home eco economies
nomies economies sorority, the co-eds went out
into the highways and byways of the
college campus, sold lemonade, shined
shoes and did various things until
the money was raised.
w l
(Associated Press)
New York, Sept. 6. There was a
vild buying movement in the cotton
market here today. Prices at the
opening of the market were practical practically
ly practically $5 to $7.50 a bale over the close' of
last Friday. All months crossed the
19-cent leveL The advance was pre precipitated
cipitated precipitated by a bulletin on Liverpool
All members of the Ocala chapter
are requested to be present at the
Masonic hall tomorrow afternoon at
3 o'clock for practice.
Susan Cook, Secretary.
This is a Studebaker year. tf


Chilean Delegates Threaten to With Withdraw
draw Withdraw and Make a Dent in the
League of Nations
(Associated Press)
Geneva, Sept. 6. The third session
cf the second assembly of the league
of nations opened here today under a
threatening cloud. Reports were cir circulated
culated circulated widely this morning that the
Chilean delegates would withdraw
from the league if the question of
Tacna and Arica, disputed provinces
row being administered by Chile,
should be placed on the agenda of the
assembly, as requested by 'Bolivia.
These reports were categorically de denied
nied denied by Augustin Edwards, head of
the Chilean delegation, who was .said
to have the threat of withdrawal.
davidson has most
Sanitary cafe
State Hotel and Restaurant 'inspector
Hands Bouquet to Ocala Restau Restaurant
rant Restaurant White House Leads
the Hotels
(Gainesville News, Aug. 5.)
The News representative had cause
to be in Ocala yesterday afternoon,
and while there called on his old
friend, W. M. Davidson, where he al always
ways always gets a square feed while in that
city. To the surprise of the writer,
Mr. Davidson'' is now the proud pos possessor
sessor possessor of one of the handsomest res restaurants
taurants restaurants in the South, which goes un under
der under the name of Davidson's Union
Station Restaurant. The new build building
ing building is of red brick and he counters,
tables and stools are of white enamel.
The kitchen and store room are also
well ventilated and built in order to
render the quickest possible service in
the serving of food.
"Shorty" took us all over the place
and not the least spot of dirt could
bo found or the least sign of an odor,
and when asked how he did it, Mr.
Davidson replied, by running it him himself.
self. himself. The help is all clothed in regula regulation
tion regulation Davidson uniforms, which bear
the insignia, "Davidson's," and al are
so pleased with their boss that they
ttll you they belong to Davidson's.
While on a reftnt inspection trip to
Ocala the state hotel and restaurant
inspector, after going over David Davidson's
son's Davidson's thoroughly, presented the owner
with a 100 per cent slip and told him
it was the 'first one he had ever given,
although the White House in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville and a West Florida hotel had
them for hotels.
There is nothing more exciting to
the real young folks than to tell them
that on their birthday they will have
a party and may invite all their little
friends. One of these happy ocacs ocacs-ions
ions ocacs-ions took place yesterday, when Mrs.
ri. W. Troxler entertained for her at attractive
tractive attractive little daughter, Mary, and it
was to celebrate her eleventh birth birthday.
day. birthday. V
There was not a happier little miss
in the commonwealth yesterday than
Mary, for she had many nice things
to make her happy. Each little guest
remembered her with some sort of
present and they were all useful ones,
too, but they were not opened until
after they went to witness the pic pictures
tures pictures and later "to Mr. Troxler's store,
where they were served ice cream
with crushed pineapple, all sorts of
cake and candy.
Joining this jolly party for refresh refreshments
ments refreshments was Dr. H. F. Watt, who never
had a better time, and assisting in
different ways for the pleasure of all
were the honoree's mother and Mrs.
When the guests returned to the
Troxler home Mary went into ecsta ecsta-cies
cies ecsta-cies over "her lovely remembrances,
after which games of all sorts were
The following were the invited
grests: Elizabeth Winn, Mary Bodi Bodi-ford
ford Bodi-ford Shephard, Nadine McAvoy, Hel Helen
en Helen Watt, Dorothy Walkley, Ethel Fair
Pillans, Hazel Livingston. Virginia
Johnson, Mary Blowers, Katie Lou
Rivers, Thelma Reynolds, Nell Wallis,
Martha Preer, Dorothy Potter, Anita
Chaazl, Dorothy Adams, Margueritt
Sexton, Louise Bryant and Elizabeth
Buy your bread at the U-Serve
Stores. Large loaf 12 cents. Small
loaf 8 cents. One east and one west
of public square. 5-t

This morning, 74; this afternoon, 89.

NO. 211
shootihg iii
has slagkeiieo
Along the Tug Hirer a Rifle Cracks
Now Only Once in a
(Associated Press)
Charleston, Sept. 6. Jhings were
quiet along the Boone-Loean countv
border early today. From Mingo
county, where some shooting was re reported
ported reported along the Tug river vesterdav
and the day before, reports came that
the situation is not regarded as se
Madison, Sept. 6. Reports of the
killing of forty or more men in last
week's .firing near the Boone-Logan
county line failed to be substantiated
here today when details of federal
troops reported a thorough search of
lo nines along Spruce Cree fork ridge
failed to discover a single body or a
ntwly made grave.
The Kelly Furniture Co., a whole wholesale
sale wholesale furniture concern, has been or organized
ganized organized and will locate in Jacksonville
The $25,000 Masonic home which is
being built in South Jacksonville will
be Unished and ready for occupancy
in 30 days.
A new concern, the A-B-C Corpora Corporation,
tion, Corporation, has recently been organized at
Fort Myers. It will manufacture
sash, doors, blinds and deal in build builders'
ers' builders' supplies.
A proposed project is under way at
DeFuniak Springs to establish a plant
to extract tar, turpentine' and other
wood products from the pine stumps
which are plentiful in that section.
The Gulf Fruit & Packing Co. is a
new and independent corporation
which has recently been organized at
Bartow with a capital of $100,000.
They will pack and ship fruit and
A suggestion has been made that
the new city which will be located in
the northern part of Polk county be
named Polk City.
Machinery is now being installed in
the ice plant of the East Coast Mill Milling
ing Milling Co, at New Smyrna.
Daytona citizens are asking for
bids upon $450,000 street paving
bonds. About nine miles of streets
will possibly be paved.
The Gem Nursery & Citrus Produce
Co. is erecting a large and modern
packing house at Lake Gem.
' Olsson & Kelly have been awarded
the contract for erecting a building
for a bakery at Fort Lauderdale. It
will be a six weeks job.
The fishing industries at St. An Andrews
drews Andrews Bay will possibly move their
business to Panama City in the near
future., --This was brought about by"
the discontinuance of the A. C & St.
A. B. R. R. to that city.
The new Baptist church which has
been under way in Quincy for some
time has just about been completed,
and their first services will be held in
their new edifice on next Sunday.
Contracts have been awarded for
the erection of four new business
buildings at Chipley.
The new plant of the Townsend
Fash, Door & Lumber Co. has been
started at Lake Wales.
Millville is installing a lighting and
water system. t
A new phosphate concern has been
formed at Lakedland to be known as
the' Non-Acid Fertilizer. & Chemical
Frostproof; a progressive city of
Polk county, is contemplating a good
road bond issue.
Machinery being installed in the
new packing .house at Auburndale.
The Avon Manufacturing Co. at
Avon Park resumed operations the
past wfck with a' full rew of work workmen.
men. workmen. They have been closed for ten
months and give employment to about
850 men.
Fort Pierce has started work on an
addition to its present ice plant
which will double its capacity.
A new school building at Lake
Citv which was built at a cost of
about SSO.OOO, will be completed in
time for the coming term.
A laundry and dry cleaning estab establishment
lishment establishment will be a new industry for the
town o'f Arcadia which will be soon
completed at a cost of approximately approximately-$50,000.
$50,000. approximately-$50,000. The handsome new school building
is nearing completion at Mount Dora
tnd will be ready in time for the com coming
ing coming term.
(Continued on Fourth Page)



fela Evening Star
FalItHid Every DT EW fomdny T

s 1

il r. camii. Pmtdeit i has mentioned. Rut none of said fac- on Lake Weir.

p. v. ,V,mn pliiVr itones aTe blS enough to attratf much. Dr. and Mrs. J. L. Davis, Miss Ma

There are a great many things that

- j Florida can manufacture from mate-FiTt-Oae
rial right on the ground, and these

making money, but they make mostj

of. it by repairing.
As for brooms, maCaroni, candy, Irvine, Sept- 5. Mrs. Sue Mclver
etc., iron does not enter into their and Miss Mamie Fant returned home

composition, and they do not come un- Wednesday after spending three
der the head of. the articles the Star months at Mr. D. E. Mclver's home

Entered at Ocala, Fla., postofflce as
econd -class matter. :- -

Riialn-a Of flee
iet;r Reporter


Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the Be for republication of
all news dispatcnes credited to it or
not otherwise credited in this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All xljrhta of republication of special
diLpatehefi herein are also reserved.
One jear, in advance 00
Bix rnionths. In advance 3.00
Three months, in advance 1.50
One -nionth, in advance ........... .60
Displays Plate 15, cents -per Inch for
onseeutive insertions. Alternate' inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that -run less than
six times 10 cents per Inch. Special
oslt ion 25 -per cent additional. Rater
ased on four-inch minimum. Less than
four inches will take a hig-her rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. Reading; Not Ices Five cents tper line
for first Insertion; three cents iper line
for each subsequent Insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legar rates.


'' According to Editor Benjamin no
rubber tire factories should be at Ak Akron,
ron, Akron, Ohio, the largest rubber city in

the world. Then, too, Tampa the
largest cigar manufacturing city in
the world, should also have remained

a village. Jacksonville should .not
ntanufacture macaroni, brooms, etc.,
because Florida does not raise the raw
products. The "Hanson Six" should

rot tie in Atlanta nor Ford in Detroit.

The truth of the matter is Florida can

manufacture many products cheaper

'here than elsewhere and then secure

all the raw material from somewhere
else. Ocala certainly needs factories,
, bui it will, never be anything except
what it is if the people share the view
as expressed b;' Editor Benjamin. The
b?ggest factories in all the world get

their raw materials 1 elsewhere, al

though some industries can work
more economically by having the -ma

terial produced just wound them

The policy as expressed by the Star

would make the South the pauper sec

tion of the world. Then too it is

cheaper to pay transportation charges

on raw material than the .finished pro

duct. The largest farm machinery

concern in the world is in Chicago

Florida' has big candy factories -no
sugar is made in the state. Everyone
J of the biggest money making concerns
in Florida get their raw products from
- elsewhere. The biggest soap factory
in the world is in Cincinnati and its
raw material mostly comes from

Floritda. Jacksonville has iron works

which have made a ..fortune. No

"Brother Ben," you are wrong, very

wrong. Jacksonville Observer.'

The article in the Star which derw

the foregoing remarks from the Ob

.., server must have inadvertently

knocked some of the shingles off of

one of Charlie Jones' playhouses, and

he. iihould have informed himself

little tetter.. :
The Star did pot say anything
about rubber. Most of the rubber
used in the United States comes from
j Brazil, and by the time it is landed
at an American port it makes little
difference what American town it is
. worked up in for commercial pur purposes.
poses. purposes. It, however, ; requires vast,
Complicated and extremely expensive
machinery to put the gum in shape for
any use. Rubber is a very expensive
-part of any N auto, but it amounts to
littls in weight or bulk, and if a man
had machinery and material for all
other parts of a car in Florida, the
rubfcr could be supplied at compar comparatively
atively comparatively low expense.
The point which the Star made, and
which the Observer can't dodge, bend
or get around is this: "It is a safe
proposition that anything into the
making of which iron ore and coal en enters
ters enters very largely can't be successfully
made in Florida."
The Observer should know there is
plenty of iron and coal near Atlanta.
There is a foundry a short distance
. north of that city where cannon were
forged for the Confederacy. There

are foundries, blast furnaces, rolling

mills, coal mines, iron mines and

coke furnaces by the score in less
than 200 miles' of Atlanta. Detroit,

Cleveland and all other big lake towns

are the most favorably situated in the

world for obtaining coal and iron-

big ships bringing the ore from mines

- all around our inland seas and dump dump-,
, dump-, ing it at the very doors of the fac


. Any comparatively ignorant person
cam estimate fixe expense of, hauling
steel billets, bars, rods and plates,
and brass, tin and other metals, and
the coal necessary to fuse and weld

the Star is strong for. We have two
lig factories for woodwork in Marion
county, and they are most successful.

Our gathering, sizing and packing of

citrus fruit goes thru the same mo motions
tions motions as a manufactory. We have

lenty of material for one of the big

gest canning factories in -the world if

the right men with sufficient capital

took hold of it. All these thines the

Star encourages. But it doesn't want
our people to put their, money into

schemes where they are certain to

ose it. ;.

Neither are the Tampa cigar fac

tories an argument. Steel and iron

are not parts of a cigar. The cigar
factories of Tampa and Key West
were not .founded because of superior

facilities for obtaining tobacco but

because conditions were better in the
United States for manufacturer and

employes. Tampa manufactures com

paratively few of the cigars used in
the United States. There are cicrar

factories in almost every big city, and
many in Kentucky, Virginia and
North Carolina where the best tobac tobacco
co tobacco in the world is raised.

Mr. Jones' remark that the Star's

advice would pauperize the South

shows he hasn't studied the South.
Except in Florida, Mississippi and
Louisiana, there is coal and iron in

every Southern state. There are cot-

tcn factories in every Southern state
where cotton is raised. Some of the

big cotton factories in Georgia were
built a score or more of years before
the civil war. There are immense
sugar mills in Louisiana.

Now, Mr. Jones can take every
point we have advanced to full and
competent authority, and when he
confutes it we should be glad if he
lets us know. But we will not con consider
sider consider any promoter as authority.

mie Fant and Mrs. Sue Mclver at attended
tended attended the W. O. W. picnic at Fair Fairfield
field Fairfield Thursday.
R,uby Fay Collins is spending this
week with Misses Inez and Pauline
Collins of Ocala.
Mrs. Dickson and Misses Lois and
Lucile Dickson of Mcintosh called tu
see Mrs. Davis and Miss Mamie Fant

Mr. L. IL Edwards left Friday for
Daytona Beach for a few days visit
with his family.
Mr. DeVore of Reddick was a Fri Friday
day Friday caller.

Mr. David Payne of Fairfield, called
Saturday on Dr. Davis and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Chitty and Mr.
Clarence Chitty spent Sunday in
Mr. Rose Fant of Fantville spent
Sunday with Dr. and Mrs. Davis.
Dr. and Mrs. J. L. Davis, Miss Ma Mamie
mie Mamie Fant and Mr. Arch Fant of Fant Fantville,
ville, Fantville, left Monday for New York.


Fairfield, Sept. 5. Mr. and Mrs.
Madison Strickland and children of
Arcadia, are visiting Mrs. Strick Strickland's
land's Strickland's parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. M.
Mrs. J. II. Cherry and children of
Irvine, are visiting Mrs. Cherry's
parents, Mr. and Mrs, W. IL Leverett Leverett-Rev.
Rev. Leverett-Rev. G. W. Brant filled his regular
appointment at the Baptist church
Sunday morning and night and Rev.
Bennett at the Methodist church Sun Sunday
day Sunday afternoon. There will be Sunday
school at the Baptist chuch every Sun Sunday
day Sunday morning at 10:30 o'clock and at
the Methodist church in the afternoon

at 3 o'clock. Everybody is invited to

attend these services.
School will open here next Monday.
Mrs. W. J. Howell and Mrs. F. J.
Howell of Jacksonville, are visiting
relatives here.
Mrs. Preston Wise and children of
Tiloore Haven, returned home last
week after a very pleasant visit with
Mrs. Wise's sister, Mrs. A. L. Best,
and family.
Miss Ludie Mae Turner of Dunnel Dunnel-lon,
lon, Dunnel-lon, is visiting her mother, Mrs. B. S.


Hats Cleaned, Block Blocked
ed Blocked and Remodeled
Just around the corner in that
lusy little shop
15 E. Ft. King Ate.
Join Melin, The Hatter


Rub-My-Tism kills infection Adv.


The New York Tribune, themost
representative of republican papers,
says: 1

The erection of a stately obelisk in

memory of Jefferson Davis to mark

his birthplace attracts little attention.
Yet jiot long ago protests would have

been voluminous and forcefal. Great
has been the change. Multitudes who
once would have frowned upon the

shaft will now regard it with a de

gree of approbation, as denoting not

so much glorification of an attempt

ed secession as confirmation of a per

petual and indissoluble Union.

Jefferson Davis wassfor many years

an eminent and respected public serv

ant of the United, States, gallant in

war, : wise in counsel, capable in ad

ministration and pure in' character,

and for four years was the head of a
government of a great people a gov

ernment which, no. matter how much
or how justly we may condemn it as

unlawful, did exist de facto, exercised

all the functions of government and

commanded our own recognition as a

belligerent power, buch a career

bulks large in American history and

is not unworthy of commemoration.

Years ago, largely by, the votes of

New England and the old Free States,
the name of Robert E. Lee was in inscribed
scribed inscribed by the side of that of Ulysses

S. Grant in th Hall of Fame for
Great Americans. When that was

done the last barrier of partition be

tween what were once the discordant

sections of our common country was
broken down.
Now, after two-thirds of a century,
it is profitable to recall that the two
great civilian protagonists of our do

mestic conflict both sprang from the

"dark and bloody ground" of Ken Kentucky,
tucky, Kentucky, only a few miles apartj in space
and less than a year apart in time. To
the end the whole nation has paid
such memorial tributes as not more
than one other in all its history has
known. To the other the nation will
not begrudge such monumental hon hon-crs
crs hon-crs as his native state may bestow.
When Horace Greeley signed the bail
bond of Jefferson Davis great was the
burst of wrath against him. He hap happened
pened happened to be in spirit something more
than half a century ahead of his

Prompt Service
' Repair Work, Accessories, Gasoline,
" Oils and Greases
Corner Oklawaha Ave. and Osceola St.
Telephone 584 Ocala, Florida

rJZ For
l Fresh
m: Meats and
& Groceries
$ PhoU
:M 243

Telephone Us.
Just ash us over the telephone to suggest
a cist cf meat for your dinner. Ye
study your wants and our every en endeavor
deavor endeavor is to please you. This careful
srrvice, with our prompt delivery, is
what has given us prestige in the Fresh
Meat business.

'n the heart of the city with Hemming Park for front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room servfc U
second to none




Best meals in the city for 50 cents.
Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone
260, 310 N. Main street 27-tf

Several exceptional 'bargains in
rugs and art squares if sold at once.

them, to Florida, and figure what sort ;Th;us Brothers. Phone 19. 23-lm

nf n chance a man wnnld hv to lmit I

them into coherent machinery and sell
them at a profit. v

Now is the time to sow many of the
flower seeds for early fall, and our

There are iron works, not only in new supply is here. Bitting & Phil-

Jacksonville, but in other towns in lips, druggists and seedsmen. Phone
Florida, including Ocala, that are 424. West side of square. 18-tf


Negotiable Storage Receipts Isnued on Cotton. Automobiles, Etc

- f

Pltoiie 288

ai$iii( costs

When all the members of the
Florida Citrus Exchange buy
grove materials and packing house
supplies through the Exchange
Supply Company they will save
enough to more than cover the
costs of marketing.
When one-ljalf or more of all the
citrus growers of Florida market
through the Florida Citrus Ex Exchange
change Exchange and use the facilities of ths

Exchange Supply Company their 3

savings will be even greater and
cover a considerable part of the
expenses of packing.


These statements are not idle
estimates based on guesswork tat
are dependable forecasts founded


A 1

the past four years' perfomv

ance of the Exchange Supply
Company. Its greater usefulness
to the citrus growers of the state
will be in exact proportion to the
opportunity they give it to serve
them. No other source offers as
much help in reducing costs of production.

Only members of &e Flo&ia Girs
Exchange may share in gavings effect effected
ed effected by the Exchange Supply Compaay.
For foil details see the nearest Safe-Exchange
or Association manager.





Don't sacrifice quality,
economy and food value by
using self rising flour mixtures. They
are only substitutes for good plain
flour and good baking powder..
The best baking results
are obtained from good baking
powder and plain flour. The results
are far better and more nutritious
than from self rising flour.4
There is no substitute for
. good baking powder and
plain flour.

Jtxonomy does not nec

essarily mean cheapness of
price, nor does it mean the easiest
way. In these times the greatest care
should be used in detennining be between
tween between true economy and the sham of
mere cheapness because there are so
many preparations and substitutes in
the way of leavening agents on, the

Everything fa the Bmlding line
lly Work is Guaranteed
"Ttis &ccco Man" Phone 526

Auto Repairing
" Gjsoltne, Oils and Grease
Large line of Electriai Parts
We use genuine part in our
Oklawaha Ave. & Orange St.
Phone 252
Fall and Winter
All sorts of Chic Sport
and Fancy Dres
. Elite Hat Shop
- ...
DeCamp and Weaver
sat mm
Call phone 108 when you want groc
eries in a hurry. Main Street Market.
No. Id A nice five-room cottage home
with all conveniences; cement
. steps, large lot, garage, etc. The
' price is less than it would cost you
to build the house.
Nou Zf Splendid quarter block of
ground, consisting of three nice
with corner lot. Splendid location
i a two-story, cheap house; bearing
. orange, peach trees, pecans and
other fruits. Corner near the
, schools. Price for the entire prop
erty .. .$2250
No. 3. Large, two-story residence
, with corner lot. Splendid locattion
on Oklawaha for apartments and
home. The price at which this
property can be had will surprise
Wo. 4 Fine residence lots on South
Fifth street or Buckalew Ave.
Best In the city. Prices right
No. 5.-Several cheap lots near high
; school building. Build a cottage
and raise your children in dad daddy's
dy's daddy's house.
Jio. 64 If you want a real bargain as
an eight-room, two-story house j
Jan investment or home, I have it
here in an eight-room, two-'
story house; all conveniences;
corner lot, nice shade and near in.
Price only ...............$1,500
Can arrange to carry part of pur-'
chase on each of above properties.
Those of experience say Ocala prop-
. erty will go up. Hence, buy now.
Call or phone
Arrival and departure of pasengei
The following schedule hjures pub published
lished published as information and -iot guar
( anteed.
(Eastern Standard Time)
? Leave Arrive
; 2:20 am Jacksnnville-NTfork 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
' 2:15 am Tampa- I
Manatee-St Petnsbrg 4:05 pm
2:55 am N'York-St. Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee l:?opra
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pir
Leave S Arrive
2:27 am Jacksonville-NYork 2:33 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-43ainsvil.e 3:24 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gansville 10:13 pm
2: S3 am St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 um
i t :24 pm StPetsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
i. 7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3 :30 pm Homosassa 1:25 pm
10:15 pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
' Monday, Wednesday. Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday. Saturday.


Had Dorothea lived In olden time,
she would have demanded her knight
to climb the highest cliff for the now- j
er or ner rancy. as u was, sne icu
Bruce Allan, her fiance, a trying life.
The very capriciousness which at first
charmed him. was now his trial.
Dorothea continually sought difficult
tasks with which to try his affection.
Though Dorothea had promised him
her heart and hand, this fact did
not deter her from encouraging rival rivalry
ry rivalry among those apparently van vanquished.
quished. vanquished. "If you cannot spare an afternooD
to take me out to the country club,"
she" wquM tell her fiance sweetly,
Doq Stewart will be glad to do it
He palled up to see If there was a
chance, this morning."
go Bruce would spare the afternoon
to the neglect of business. Or, "if
you do not feel that you can afford
orchids for my orchid gown this eve evening
ning evening Brucle, Hamilton Dane Is just
eager to get them for me from his
Alas! Bruce Allan could afford no
orchids from his hard-earned purse.
His one ambition had been to lay by
each month toward the feathering of
a dainty nest for Dorothea. "-
Poor Bruce was growing distracted
because of Dorothea's pouting dis displeasure.
pleasure. displeasure. Pink daisies, or rather, pink
marguerites, were the latest Insistent
desire of ber heart. She had hap happened
pened happened to pass a bed of these tall
flowers and Immediately had been
seized with the desire to give a pink
daisy tea with bundles of the unusual
flowers in evidence everywhere, and
herself, clad in pink with a pale yel yellow
low yellow hat. It would all be so "sweet
and odd". she told Bruce excitedly.
Bruce agreed that it would. But
this did not end his part In the mat matter.
ter. matter.
Fe had tried his best to locate the
coveted blossoms, but two afternoon
motoring with Dorothea, failed to dis disclose
close disclose the flower bed of her vision.
She was put out about it, holding
Bruce accountable for the disappoint disappointment.
ment. disappointment. So now, upon the sunshlney
morning when Bruce wandered mood
ily down the hill, not only Hamilton
Dane, but Don Stewart as well, were
out on the quest of the tall pink daisy.
The triumnh of either, at a florist's
shop, would mean his .own defeat.
noroHiea nut this Dlainly. The head
of the business office had sent him
this particular morning to a rural
tovvnshin to look over some real es
tate. Bruce had taken the trolley out
tiv a ho walked across a
a itntiiliji
.ofiar.frnfrrnnt hedire. came a sweet
sinking voice, the bees over the hedge
hummed accompaniment:
"My own he comes and he loves me
This Is the tale that my daisies tell,"
-sang a girl bending over a bed bed-yes,
yes, bed-yes, actually a bed of tall pink mar marguerites.
guerites. marguerites. P.ruce by his sudden en entrance
trance entrance startled the girl into dropping
scissors and basket but she picked
thera up again undismayed.
"My customers, she told him laugh laughingly.'
ingly.' laughingly.' "usually enter In more conven conventional
tional conventional manner than vaulting the hedge.
What would you like?"
"Customer," he asked hesitatingly,
"you mean that you sell things?'
" The girl nodded.
"Flowers," she answered briefly,
"that's what I raise 'em for."
"And I can buy the pink daisies,"
ills tone was eager. "All of them, or
Derhaos." he added lamely. "You ask
too big a price."
Then. before he knew It he was tell
ins her about Dorothea and" the pink
rfaiv tea: of his own futile search
and the humility of failure.
"Isn't" It funny,' the girl remarked
with a whimsical twist to her red Hps,
one elrl in the city wanting, and plan
nine for Dink daisies,. Just to make a
holiday. And another girl out in the
country working since early spring to
,1 crow the flowers and sell them to earn
bread and butter. Mother and I live
alone and we have to plan many ways
to keep our home fire burning. Flow
ora rpp the best nart of mv nlan. And
coaxing them along is pleasure."
"You see," she said, "I am giving
them all. The price will not matter
You must be she smiled, "the
I trinmnhnnt fcni?ht returning to win
vrmr ladv's favor." s
"I am not sure," he said, "that 1
care to win that flavor. I've been
sitting here doing some thinking and
comparing. Looking back over past
weeks of my engagement I cannot see
that either of us has been very hap
py. Dorothea told me when she was
Hinnrnintf1 Inst nicht that the man
who carried out this silly wish of
hprs would he hereafter the one man
for her. Dvane can buy all the rare
flowers he wants. As for me well.
I'll take 'your daisies, and keep 'em In
my own room.
"You need not," said the girl quickly.
"I can sell them.
. "I want" said Bruce gravely, "ev
erv daisv that has known your care.
And I want very much to come here
The girl did not reply, but as be
went down the path be heard again
the words of her song :
"My own. he wmeis and he loves me
well." :
This is the. tale ray daisies telL"
Sudcienly.i she slopped and Bruce;
'lookinj: back saw ber face flush rose
"1 shall come tomorrow. Daisy-girl."
he said, and she smiled across the


Former Spitball King Comments
on. Pitching of Today.
Clubs in Big Show Carry Too Many
T wirier and They Do Not. Rer
ceive Sufficient Work Bats Batsmen
men Batsmen Do Not Hit Harder.
Ed Walsh, once the spitball king of
the big leagues, now manager of the
Oneonta (N. Y.), semi-professionals,
found time to comment on the base baseball
ball baseball of today In the big shows as it
strikes him. Along this line Walsh
said: '
"The pitchers of today are not as
effective as they were years ago, be because
cause because the clubs carry too many hurl hurl-ers
ers hurl-ers and the curvers do not receive
sufficient work.
"The batsmen of today are no bet better
ter better than they were when 1 was In the
big show, but are helped by jiew
pitching rules and the use of a livelier
"Years ago In the major leagues."
continued Walsh, "every pitcher
worked In his turn every four or five
days. As a result they retained con-
Now, there are many pitchers
Ed Waisn.
who start games only once in every
ten days, with the result that when
they do get on the mound they have
trouble locating the plate,
: "The game today has Its Ruth,
Hornsby, Sisler and a few other heavy
hitters, but at that I don't think the
batsmen .are a bit more dangerous at
the present time than when the Sox
won the pennant and the world's
Walsh la nlavlne the outfield for
Oneonta In addition to managing the
The University of Kansas stadium
will seat 32,000. It will be U-shaped.
Australia defeated England and re
tained the cricket championship of the
two, countries.
Gray Lag, colt equaled the world's
record of 1 :49 for a mile and a fur
long at Aqueduct
Walter Tenn Shipley, Philadelphia;
has been chosen president of the Unit
ed States Chess association.
And nobody even thought to ask Jim
Jeffries what he thought of the argu
ment In Jersey City. Such Is fame.
' Peoria, BL, will probably be award awarded
ed awarded the 1922 regatta of the Central
States Amateur Bowing association.
Hereafter billiard tourney champion-
shlD emblems will be subject to cha!
lenge. It will stimulate activity In the
Automobile races representing
France, England. Italy and Belgium
will take part in the Thanksgiving day
races at Los Angeles.
Louis Raymond, who beat Ichija
Kucaagae in the final of the Olympic
tennis championship last summer, re
cernJy won the South African title.
Georges Carpentler soon will receive
a challenge for a bout to be held In
Madrid. The challenge Is being for forwarded
warded forwarded by Andres Balsa, a Galician
bo i er.
("enter college, Danville, Ky will
play 15 football games next fait Nine
will be staged in southern cities.
Harvard will be played at Cambridge
October 29.
Boxers who expect to work In New
Jersey must walk the chalk-line at all
tines. as the boxing commission an
nounces that all its rules will be strict strictly
ly strictly enforced.
The University of California and Le Le-la:ad
la:ad Le-la:ad Stanford university, the great Pa-
cfclo coast rivals, have agreed to meet
for the next ten years In all forms of
major sport.
Ski jumone Is an exciting sport, and
p tilled Jumpers perform wonders, says
the American Forestry Magazine. A
rumber of jumps exceeding 120 feet
are on record.

S S .4-1 X-,sv S
Hf'lli dHHl'Mldfrl)' II--'-' lW.yly1lfrWl'fflrlllr't,'-

Brought Booze

y - s. A --- ?
A 4 .4 ? .v T , ,5?
. --,y W.A ifct -v-w v- .. .,. .... J S
t. Lzrz -f"- xrr.
...... .. ..... -jj-a . I- ;y ;t

The Jt iiuU' T
, sui.ims1 to have

muda with, a load uf liquoi, was captured bV the police at New Haven after a

raid on
fl:e wateTfront tIt is the belief
li;:rt: red
n vi:pily uddirii'iu.l ols to
v, I t';.':
ai;' to run low.
"An Important message?"
"A loug-ili stance telephone touch.
That's another annoyance due to the
progress of science."
"When a man telegraphs you for
money you can lose or ignore the tele telegram,
gram, telegram, hut j o' Have to make some kind
of answer whet he gts you Into a
telephone booth."
Just Another Good Ma
. "Broke the crystal on my watch last
"Where were you?
"Over to Grace's house."
"Thought so."
v "Broke mine on the same stone
bench." Washington and Lee Mink.
The Whole Barnyard.
Mrs. Pester I see the Heehaws had
to-give up their apartment. I wonder
Her Husband Keeping domestic
animals in it. I reckon. According
to the neighbors he's a jackass, his
wife's a cat, his son's a puppy and
his -daughter's a bird.
666 cures Chills and Fever. Adv.
This is a Studebaker year.

The Only Line in America Backed by REAL
Merchant Tailoring.
- Perfection in Fit GUARANTEED,

FOUR Presence Is Cordially Requested
at Our Opening Display of
September 8th, 9th and 10th

Cash and Carry Meat Market
- Located in the CRESCENT GROCERY CO.'s Store

We handle stall fed Beef, the very best Veal and
Pork. Pay for your meat and not for your
neigebor's who does not pay for his.

We ask you for your patponage and
Thank You in advance.
Cash and Carry Meat Market

When you want your house,
furniture, stock or goods' of
any kind sold, he will auction
it off for you, and get full
market value. Consult him if
you have anything to sell.
P.O.Box 340 Ocala. Fla. g
Telephone 419

From Bermuda?

mmmvm tmmvut T vi3?T?' .r.V7 amm'

sailed ud the Atlantic coast from Ber
of the police that the boat had been
some of the New Haven cellars which
- The- Reason Why.
George You -do not call on Miss
Rosebud now?
Jack No, I got disgusted. She has
such a coarse laugh.
George I never noticed that
Jack You would If you'd been
within bearing when I proposed to
Excessive Demands.
"Do you subscribe to the poetic
theory that love is all in all?"
"No," said Mr. G rumps on. "And
furthermore, I believe the valuation
placed on the broken heart In the av average
erage average breach-of-promise suit is the
rankest kind of profiteering.
"You Jont reaj the newspapers
aloud any more?"
"No. Got tired having th children
correct mv pronunciation."
666 cures Bilious Fever-Adv.
0 X?
Geo. Hay l Co. 1
Ocala, Fla. 5



For Fall PlanUng
We are Receiving New
Crop Seeds Daily
Phone 435
666 cures .Malarial Fever- Adv.
Mutual Life
Insurance Company
of New York
The Oldest Legal Reserve
Company in America.
One of the largest and strongest
companies m the world
Let me take care of your insur insurance
ance insurance needs, and be safe
Mrs. E. C. Bennett
Ocala, Florida
666 cures a Cold quickly Adv.
1. 1. MLm i
I Insurance
Ocala, Florida
666 cure Biliousness. -Adv.
Acetylene Weldizg
Generators Renewed
Cylinders Rehored
Brakes Refined
All work done by experts
and every job guaranteed
Geo. J. Williams
Phone 597
tOLrP n New York taking a
, ifS Post graduate course.
2 s Will announce date of re re-5Cw
5Cw re-5Cw fc turn later.
Optometrist aad Optician
Eyesight Specialist
Careful estimates made on all con
tract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
ntractor in the city.
Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
Funeral Directors, Embalraers
G. B. Overton, Mgr.
Ocala, Fla.
For years "PANAMA" I
overalls have faithfully
served the South. Work-
men in every trade know
mm i
m iv a I:
stands for the most durable f
and comfortable work clothes
money pan buy. Sold under
oar iron- -v. j
clad guar- t X-i
astee. Ask ( 4r- I
yourdealer. v 4 L'y't) f
book for the H m Z J
trade-mark. JjXi ( j
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ntiiiriliiVfiimn'ti tiii'im ijniiir' iiir



An interesting assortment of Cotton
Middies, including the popular Hoffman
and Jack Tar Middies.
White Middies with serge collars, orig originally
inally originally selling for $4.00, now

All White Middies, originally selling for
$2.50, now selling lor
On Sale Saturday Morning, First Floor.

. '
The regular Monday evening meet
jng of the members of the "A" club
is always among the most informal
und enjoyable gatherings of the
young folks of the city, but the meet
ing of this club and a few friends
at the home of Mrs. R. L. Anderson
Jrr last evening was one of unusual
interest and enjoyment.
Mrs. Anderson had invited a few
additional friends to meet with the
c'ub members, and no one suspected
anything would transpire other than
the usual games of 'auction, but after
the card games, which took place in
the living room and den of this cozy
homej which was profusely and tasti tastily
ly tastily decorated with quantities of yellow
tlders, the hostess opened the door
leading to the dining room and see seeing
ing seeing this room resplendent in its dec decorations'
orations' decorations' and ornaments symbolic of
a wedding announcement, all were
enlightened that there was a bride-to-be
in their midst.
-The guests were not long kept in
ignorance for resting upon the dining
table was a huge cake iced in an at attractive
tractive attractive bower and adorned with the
little god of love Cupid. In the cen center
ter center of the cake were the initials H, C.
N. (Herbert Cline Nichols) and S. F.
M. (Sue Feaster-Moore) intertwined.
The place for each guest was marked
by attractive cards bearing pictures
of cupids, a verse and a rose under
the latter, and here" the secret again
was told. i
' From then until tne departure of
the guests there were all sorts of
merry and lively expressions of good
wishes for the bride, and Miss Moore
was more or less a "blush" the re remainder
mainder remainder of the evening. The bride bride-elect
elect bride-elect was the first to cut the cake, and
the piece she cut contained the thim thimble,
ble, thimble, which is significani of a "bache "bachelor
lor "bachelor girl," and she was quite uneasy.
Others obtaining favors were Mrs. A.
M. Withers, who cut the penny,
which will bring her wealth; Miss
' Blair Woodrow, a tiny spoon, denot denoting
ing denoting a "sporty life"; Mrs. R. L.
Anderson Sr., a button, --signifying
plenty of pretty clothes, and Mrs.
Harry 'Borland a small animal, which
is? a sign of good fortune. The ring
was : not found, so there will be no
brides in the party sof last evening.
With this cake an ice course, nuts and
candy were served. The table, which
. was horseshoe shaped, was decorated
with a dainty tracery of. asparagus
fern and from the chandelier to the
table sprays of the fern were hung,
lively bouquets made of fancy can-
, dies. were at each guest's place as a
memento of the occasion'. Under
clumps of asparagus fern and in ap appropriate
propriate appropriate places on the table were
streamers of ribbon hanging, and at
a signal from the hostess each guest
was told to pull a ribbon and finding
attached thereto a package of con confetti,
fetti, confetti, the bride-elect was showered
amidst exclamations of good wishes.
Just before time for departure the
V groom-to-be drove up for his fiance
' laid the merry young folks gathered
him up and pushed him into the cen center
ter center of the party, where he was also
showered with confetti. It was one of
'the worst "showers" he had ever ex experienced.
perienced. experienced.
There have been many announce
ment parties in the past for' brides
of yesteryear, but there 'was never;
one that came more as a surprise or
n happier ; gathering, for while this
approaching wedding has been whis whis-"pered
"pered whis-"pered about, it was not known "that
the announcement would be made
last evening and keeping the secret
was due to the cleverness cf the hos hostess.
tess. hostess. Joining thoplavers for refresh refreshments
ments refreshments were the hostess' mother-in-law.
Mis. R. L. Anderson Sr., and the
toonoree's mother and sister- Mrs. T.
M. Moore end Mrs. E. G. Rivers. j
At tha fMne of auction Miss Nellie
Bain held high score and was pre-st-nted
with a lovely beaded silk bag,
- the handiwork of the t hostess, and
Miss Elizabeth Davis was given a


; fancy box filled with nuts as a con-
'eolation prize.
' The marriage of Dr. Herbert Cline
Nichols and Miss Sue Feaster Moore
. teke PIace at the Methodist
church at 9:30 o'clock in the evening
of October the 19th. Cordial interest
beinS taken in this approaching
wedding, for both parties are among
our most popular young people,
Miss Moore is an Ocala girl, hav having
ing having lfved in Ocala practically all her
life. She is the second daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. T. M. Moore, and was
born at Micanopy, but her parents
soon moved to this city and we claim
her as -our own. She is an unusually
charming and pretty young woman
and is liked by everybody. Miss Moore
graduated from the Ocala high school
several years ago with high honors
and since her graduation has been one
of the social favorites of the town.
Dr. Nichols came to Ocala about
two years ago. He wa$ in the service
during the war. He received his pro professional
fessional professional education in Columbus, O.,
graduating from college there. He. is!
originally from Marion, Ohio, and is
an assistant state veterinarian, which
position he fills with distinction, is
highly respected by his professional
associates and is a splendid young
business man. During his short resi residence
dence residence in Ocala he has become widely
known and numbers his friends by
his acquaintances.
The following were those present at
this interesting announcement party:
Mrs. A. M. Withers, Mrs. Milby Lloyd,
Mrs. Harry Borland, Misses Sue
Moore,' Nellie' Bain, Elizabeth Davis,
Eloise Henry, Mary and Agnes Bur Bur-ford,
ford, Bur-ford, Blair Woodrow, Alice Bullock
and Onie Chazal.
' This is a Studebaker year.
New line of standard make bicycles
on easy terms. B. F. Condon. 3-6t
The Circlet is Slf-AJjutin. It im im-plw
plw im-plw elipe over tb hea, clasps at
waist and ameotha oat wgJy line.
If your dealer can't get it send
actual bust measure, name, ad address
dress address Cf Sl.SO. We'll send the
'r;iet prepaid. Sizes 34 to 48
iem- Hygienic-Fashion Institute
420 E. 8 St. New Yoric, Dep't M.
Raising ttie Family

x ft j a a a r a a x j m a ra ra" mm m tt t m m w

wia m mw r ram a a twtMl


if jou have and society items for i
the Star, please call five-one.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas.H. Sockwell,
who lave occupied rooms with Mrs.
Mary Gillen for the past month, left
last night for Macon, Ga., where they
will make their future home.
There's io extra chargt for cleari clearing
ng clearing your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 158. tf
, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Livingston

ceived a telegram from their son-in- i gTavJf candied sweet potatoes, hot
law, Mr. J. H. Hydrick of Orange-' rollSf ice tea, green string beans,
burg S. O. this morning, announc-jand fresh applevpie a la mode. Mrs.
mg the arrival of a fine son at their j. w. Dumas is chairman of this com com-home
home com-home and who will bear the name of mittee.
his grandfather, J. Henry Livingston' '.
Hydrick. Of course Mr. Livingston Uneeda Biscuit 1 cent per package
is the proudest man m the cqunty to-:wIth a prf of buIk crackerg at reg reg-day.
day. reg-day. This is the second son of Mr.ular prices. Farmers' Exchange
and Mrs. Hydrick. Mrs. Hydrick was store. 30-10t
formerly Miss Mary Harriet Living-j
ston 'of this city. Friends in 0cala will be interested
" to learn of the marriage, Aug. 25, of
lest our delivery service when you UIr.. Ralph McCorkle to Miss' Ruth
want FRESH meat. Just call phone Bass both of Atlanta. Mr. McCorkle
108. Main Street Market. 11-tf resided in Ocala for a number of

uiiss ivaue ae rgieton leit yes-;Since ieaving 0cala he has become a
terday for Frostproof, where she willja Dharmacist and holds a responsible
again teach m the public school this position in Cov'. Pharmacv in Atlan

a XT' i.! n 1 i I
For fresh meat call phone 108. Main
Street Market. 11-tf
Judg-e and Mrs. Leverett Futch and
son, Simmons are home from a pleas
ant sojourn spent at Hendersonville,
N. C.
Let us exchange your old furniture
for new. We can furnish you every-
thing for your home. Theus Brother
t xiunc Wim
Miss Betty Burton returned to her

home in Leesburg this morning atfer Burr of the state railroad coramis.
a three weeks stay m the city, a:sion and their attornev. Mr. j. D.
guest at the home of Miss Meme Calkins stopped ,ast night at the
V1S I Harrington, on their way to Talla

Buy your bread at the U-Serve
Stores.. Large loaf 12 cents. Small
loaf 8 cents. 'One east and one west
oi public square.
Miss Elisabeth Bennett returned
home yesterday from a four months'
visit with relatives in Norfolk, Va.,
Washington and other points. Miss;
Bennett was one of the sweet girl
graduates' last year and her friends
wui win p.easure vnai sne wm
remair, at home this winter.
You are going to buy at HAR-
GRAVES' Cash and Carry, Store be-

cause there youH save money. 807 S.j1)?ft last Friday for Mcintosh county

Lime St.
Mr. D. E. Mclver and daughter,
Mrs. W. J. Frink and daughter, Betty
are now pleasantly located at Hot
Springs, Ark., and write that it is
warmer there than here. They will
return to Hendersonville, N. C, about
the lth, and will drive home from
there in their car.
Ruh-My-Tism kills infection. Adr.
4Mises Mabel Meffert, Mary Gale
and Ava Lee Edwards returned this
afternoon from Washington, where
they have been visiting The two
former spent the summer at a camp
in VeiTnont, while Miss Edwards was
at La'te Chautauqua,' N. Y.
ThilH is a Studebaker year. tf
Mrs. R.' S. Hall is' recovering from
her rent operation for appendicitis,
has left the hospital and is at home
in her pretty bungalow on East Fort
King avenue.
Rev. and Mrs. J. J. Neighbour and
daughter, Marianna, returned this
morning from Lake Weir, where they
have enjoyed a month's vacation at
their cottage.
Rut-My-TLsm cores sores. Adv.
The whole Family contracted the Habit!

. l I i CKJJ .1 IW& --f j . . Kivn H st 1 I I r . 1

I me ooS CM4 THE. 6umk.ii Ioseoto "SoC-h (r-r I kfooe tnw rjesh-- I f Noua AOC II

1 -TT V I Nil v fcK I I rr lVAh V3T I ? f XI .A X I

The Woman's Auxiliary of the
American Legion for the first time
serv ed the Rotarians their dinner to today,
day, today, but individually they have co

oprated for some time. Their servl
ict was rendered in the best style and
the dinner was sumptuous, well bal balanced
anced balanced and well prepared. The decora decorations,
tions, decorations, which were of yellow elder and
most effectively used, were under the
supervision of Mrs. R. L. Anderson
Sr. and Mrs. K. L. Anderson Jr.
Misses Mary Burford and Eloise
Henry, assisted by Mrs. Charles
Moremen, Mrs. Philip G. Murphy and
Mrs. Emily Green, were the attrac attractive
tive attractive waitresses. Following was the

re-Lenu: Fried chicken, rice and chicken

ytars and was quite a favorite here.
ta Cox s drugstore is owned by an
exvOcala boy, Mr. Eugene Cox. Mr.
and Mrs. McCorkle have the best
wishes of their Ocala friends for a
happy married life. Mr. McCorkle is
a son of the-late Mr. John McCorkle,
v.-ho resided in Ocala for a number of
years with his an1 children.
Nnw !c the ttm fn mn nnmW
Lf. tha flnWM. fivr fnl, ni9nf;n(r.
1Wa m m vn m VRTrcW
stock just in Bitting phmips
a. -j At ii io
WCSb B1UC Ul suaic I uuuc nx.-. 10-u
Messrs. A. S. Wells and R. Hudson
hassee, from Winter Garden, where
tney have been holding a hearing. We
hope to have the members of the com-
' l j0 oaa ;,
mission here some day soon to see u
they can find out why the Seaboard
superintendent and trainmen are such
a natural born set of promise break breakers.
ers. breakers. 1
Carter's famous BUTTERNUT
BREAD in two size loaves may be
had at the bakery t retai,
, ery gtores Accept nQ 8ubstitutef a8
there is none gQ Carter's
Bakery. 16-tf
Mis Eleanor Tremere of Belleview
Ga., where she will visit her mother's
jarents for a couple of weeks.
The most delicious light rolls and
cinnamon rolls fresh every day at
Carter's Bakery. 15-tf
Friends of Mr. R. L. Anderson Sr.
will be glad to know that he is able
to sit up and be around after a
month's confinement to his room with
rheumatism. During his illness, his
son Mr. R. L. Anderson Jr. and Mrs.
Anderson stay with he and Mrs. An-
derson, but they have now returned to
their home on Oklawaha avenue.
Now is the time to sow a number
of the flower seeds for fall planting.
We can supply you from a FRESH
stock just; in.' Bitting Phillips,
west side of square. Phone 424. 18-tf
Dr. H. C. Dorier and Mr. John
Dozier left yesterday for Orlando,
having received a wire in the early
morning that Mrs. John Dozier
was critically ill. They returned to today
day today with Mrs. Dozier, who is now in
the care of the Marion County Hos Hospital.
pital. Hospital. Bring your old bicycle in and trade
it in on a new one. Easy payments
for the rest. B. F. Condon. 3-6t


(Continued from First Page)
Work is prosressins nicelv on the

race track and grand stand which is POSITION WANTED As steno steno-being;
being; steno-being; built in connection wsth the! pher, clerk or cashier. Apply or
Florida State Fair grounds in Jack-1 Ocala House. 31-t
sonville. It is hoped it will be ready poR SALE Ford touring car, 1918
m time for the coming fair. modeL Apply at O'Netf & Holly.
Four new business buildmgs are, ge. .2f-.
being built in the town of Bonifay. ;
When completed they will be an asset j FOR RENT Rooms, furnished or un

to the town.
A big bathing casino is to be built
at Cocoa in the near future. It will!
contain about 100 rooms and be mod- i
ern in every way.
West Palm Beach will have another j
new hotel which will be completed by
the firts of December at a cost of
$100,000. i
The Ford Motor Co. announces that
it will build in Jacksonville in the
hear future an assembling .plant to
take care of the business for the state
of Florida and Cuba.
The organization of the Long Ham-
rr.ock Oil & Gas Co. has been per perfected
fected perfected at Oxford for the purpose of
developing oil lands.
O 1 ?it 1

oamora win in tne very near luture CATTLE WANTED Will pay $3 per
have a new industry in the way of aj head for stock 'cattIei Box No
ladies', wearing materials plant. Fort McCoyf Fla. S1t
Wauchula has a new cigar factory j .
which opened recently. 'SALESMAN To cover local territory

The citizens of Orlando have order ordered
ed ordered a new chemical fire truck costing
over $11,000.
A new club house to be used by the
American Legion .will be open this
week in Miami. j
A proposed manufacturing plant I
will be organized in Jacksonville for
the manufacture of patent egg con containers.
tainers. containers.
Moore Haven celebrated on Labor j
Day the formal opening of the rail-1
road from Moore Haven to Clewiston, I

a distance of 16 miles. i COTTAGE TO -RENT For smaH
St. Augustine is planning "more! family, $25 per month. Apply to
paving in the near future. j' D. Niel Ferguson. 3-tf

Mr. Otis Green has returned home
from a summer spent at a camp in
New Hampshire.
Uneeda Biscuit lc. per package
with a pound of bulk crackers at reg regular
ular regular prices. Farmers Exchange
Store. 30-10t
The business women's club will
meet tonight in the club rooms at 8
o'clock. A full atendance is desired.
Uneeda Biscuit lc per package
with a pound of bulk crackers at reg regular
ular regular prices. Farmers' Exchange
Store. 30-10t
Mr. and. Mrs. J. H. Taylor have re returned
turned returned to their home in Ocala after
a summer spent at their home on the
lake. They have had as their guests
for the past three weeks Mrs. Scott's
niece, Miss Cardy of Jacksonville, who
will remain in Ocala for a visit before
returning to her home.
Everything in the line of house fur furnishings
nishings furnishings may be found here. New fur furniture
niture furniture exchanged for old if desires.
Theus Brothers. Phone 19. 23-lm
Capt. Tom Bridges and son, Leroy,
have disposed of their business in
High Springs and are in Ocala again.
All their neighbors are glad to see
them home. Mrs. Bridges, who is
visiting relatives in the Carolinas,
will remain up there', until cooler
veather sets in. -
Salt mullet, already ;scaled, at the
City Fish Market. 24-tf
Dr. and Mrs. McClane are at home
again, having arrived Saturday from
Marianna, wherethey have been resi residents
dents residents for the past three years. The
doctor is not looking well, but in his
home and with his old friends the Star
hopes he will soon be as hearty and
healthy as ever.
Mrs. J. R. Dtwey and daughter,
Miss Marian Dewey and Miss Doro Dorothy
thy Dorothy Schreiber are spending two weeks
t Pablo Beach.
Rub-My-Tism for Rheumatism.


I furnished. "120 N. Sanchez St. tf
1 p A p ov
, -a"k onon. or
long distance hauling on short' no
tice. Residence phone 169; office
phone 117. 15-tf
DRESSMAKING In all styles of
women's apparel. Work guaranteed.
Five years with Helvenston's store
Prices reasonable. Glad to have
former customers call as well as
new ones. Miss Lizzie Smith, 634
N. Magnolia St. 31-6t
1 0ST Monday, between Dunmlloa
and Ocala, auto cushion. Return to
C. Y. Miller, Ocala, and receive re reward.
ward. reward. "31-tf
selling dealers. Guaranteed salary
of 100 week for right man. The
Richards Co., 200 Fifth avenue,
New York, N. Y. 3-6t
FOR SALE Fine, large lot of about
two acres; good two-story, 9-room
house with all city conveniences.
Has barn and garage for two. cars
and two head of stock; also chicken
house, smokehouse and woodshed.
See Grover Griffin, 119 S. Magnolia
St., for price and terms. 3-6t
touring car for sale at a bargain.
Carroll Motors Company. 3r3t
, roof leak, need painting or repair repairing?
ing? repairing? Let me give you an estimate
on your roof problem. I repair,
paint and apply all kinds of roofs.
No job too large or too small for
me. Charges reasonable. Satisfac Satisfaction
tion Satisfaction guaranteed. W. E. Dodd, 303
Magnolia St., Phone 222, P. Q. Box
42. 9-5-lm
FOR RENT Furnished rooms for
light housekeeping. Splendid for
school girls. Can furnish room for
six girls. Phone 238 or call at 34
N. Sanchez street. 6-6t
FOR RENT Upstairs for. t light
housekeeping. Three rooms and kit kitchenette;
chenette; kitchenette; electric stove. Mrs. Mary
Gillen, No. 1 W. 5th St. 60
We Paint Signs
Mr. Ben Rheinauer is home from a
visit to New York, in which business
and pleasure 'were harmoniously
Rev. and Mrs. Smith Hardin, now
of Bradentown, are the welcome
guests of their Ocala friends.
! Miss Margaret Walters has return returned
ed returned from a combinde business and
pleasure trip to New York city.
The lowest average grocery costs
are to be foui-d at HARG RAVES
Cash and Orry Store. 807 South Lima
streetl 27-tf
Miss Ruth Simmons has returned
heme from a visit with MissXdvylee
Schoeflin in Tampa.
W. K. Lane, M. D physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent 8 tore,
Ocala, Fla. Adv-tf
.-Uneeda Biscuit lc. per package
with a pound of bulk crackers at reg regular
ular regular prices. Farmers' Exchange
Store. 30-10t

; "

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mods:title Ocala weekly star
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Marion County (Fla.)
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